|Save page Remove page||Previous||1 of 12||Next|
Loading content ...
T OK AM, THE PE0P1.E THAT I 1*1 1 V, 1 PITT MOST THE OXK8 WHO IA\>OT HEAD THE REVIEW ( LAMS-MED ADS. THE ALLIANCE REVIEW fc AND LEADER THE WEATHERT Partly cloudy tonights Tuesday cloudy with probably local shower*; somewhat warmer Tuesday, narometetr I TIM; temperature OT at 10 a. m.s I cloudy. At one o'clock p. m. barometer I MJO: temperature 72! partly cloud). I VOL. XXXIII., NO. 65. TWELVE PAGES. ALLIANCE. OHIO. MONDAY, ^EPTEMBER 13, 1920. THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK. AT HIGH SCHOOL NUMBERS 800 S Florodora Girl to Wed | French Nobleman Almost Full Compliment of Teachers Present at Opening Day of Schools. ATTENDANCE IS INCREASED OVER 1919 Ward Schools Show Congestion in Some Grades—High Scholars Classed Into 2 Divisions. ^te Tbe schools of ctty, tbe high .sehool Md the irrade schools opened this morn- i jfc for actuAl school wor-k. with almost "Talull complement of teachers. A fe*.** vacancies are reported to exist but thoae win ba temporarily filled by teaaChera of other grades so that there wUl be no valid reason for children to .absent themselves from .school. The high .school reports an enrollment of aabont 800 which ts an increase over 75 compared with the hlfh school enrollment of 1919. One noticeable feature ls the large Increase ln the number of non-resident pupils. It has been deemed best to class the high sehool scholars Into two divisions the Pint division composed of the .senior and junior classes wfll be tn school from li.ll. until IS M. <and tb* sophomore •ad freshmen classes from 12 M. until 4 P. M. Bach division wfll assemble It minutes lo .advance of. the hours -stated .above for the beginning. Tha high school haa .some new teachers to take the place of those resigned, but these sre highly recommended .and .ars experienced ta Us* task aasumed by tbem. Th* grade school, found the principal of each .school la bla place and a full complement of children eager to enter upon their school work. It ls stated tbat tbe opening day la very auspicious and tba attendance fully np to expectations and tba enrollment wfll be up to tka itr***»**»at* day erf Softool In UU. Ia .regard to tba enrollment ln the grade .school. Superintendent B. F. Stanton expressed tba opinion It Will equal to that of 1919 aa a total tn .some of tba .grades lt ls probable there will be a congested conditions ln .some of the schools and some readjustments may bo needed, bnt these will be looked after wben conditions are known. The opening of school la always a (lad day (or the ambitious boy or girl w,ho abas a purpose ln life, but to the sluggard It Is a sad day, but there ar* bnt .few of the laat named class in Alliance. jt£aeiss5£2w Mlaa Fay Kvelyn, a member of the new Florodora sextette, who recently arrived from Europe. Miss Evelyn .said she would return to France shortly to wed a French nobleman, but she refused to disclose the name of her fiance. STEAL WlE\Address Appeal American^ Of NATION Ambassador and Heads or WATCH ELECTION Embassies and Legations ORGANIZATION Loss to Relief Work in Near East Will Reach Hundreds of Thousands of Dollars. dishone"st Employes partly responsible Indications Goods Were Subject to Theft in Transit From the United States. (Br Associated Press) CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept. 13—Sup- pi lea valu©d at man y hunrtreds of thousands of dollars have been stolen from the American organization for relief In the Near East recently, according to evidence placed before Charles Allen, American consul here. These losses have been partly due to the work of dishonest employes in Asia Minor and Armenia, but there are also indications that while the goods were In transit- from the United States they were subjected to theft. Cases of condensed milk taken over from army contract supplies in the United States have been found to contain only three quarters of the number of cans called for In the bill of lading. The spares in these cases have been filled wtth American newspapers of recent date. It Is related that on the body of an Armenian chauffeur who had been shot by bandits was found a letter from a relief worker to a superior officer, stating that In one shipment of supplies there was a shortage of goods valued at $40,000. WOOLD ORDER % MENJO WORK fBy Associated frees) WILKES BARRR, Pa.. .Sept II.— Vjma*r* ot diatricta 1, 7 and 9, United Mine Workers of America, meeting tn Haaleton. today, are reported to t>e ln favor of .adopting a policy ot ordering all nnlaon workers baek te their places. Such a step, tt was aaid. however, will not be taken without a bitter fight among the union chieftains. EEHSJP MIN (By Aaaoclated Press) WARREN, Ohio, Sep^ ll.-r-The .sheriff of Trumbull county and posses are searching for three negroes who murdered and robbed George l'uckallkl, aft, wealthy Bracevllle township farmer, early today as he lay asleep. Entering Pucksllkl's home one of the negroes, at tho point of revolvers, bound Mid gagged his wife. Thay than wont to Pucksllkl's room, where he was asleep, and shot him to death. The negroes than secured $600, proceeds from the aala ot * house ln Warren, Saturday and escaped In * waiting automobile. It waa several hours tauter before Mrs. Puekallkl could release herself and sound an alarm. Will PISS ON CASES The Court of Appeals which convenes on September tt, win pass on tint oases of Dick Howell. Dennis Phillips and Artman Wertenberger, on October 6, Howell waa sentenced to tho electric chair tor tho murder of Detective Anthony Skotnicky; Phllllpa of Masslllon. was sentenced to life ln tho ■fenitenltary for shooting H. A. Mll- PPp.imow. and WerteanJ*rger, Alliance "siagrhool teacher, waa sentenced to from two or tain years ln the penitentiary for having Improper relations with a pupil. Briefs In each case were submitted to ths court on Saturday. TWO INJURED,WHEN AUTO IS HIT RT STARK ELECTRIC CAR SUNDAY An accident took place Sunday short- yl afternoon when an auto ln which Mr. and Mrs. Fred Chrlaten were riding wan hit by a Stark Electric car st Bandy's Crossing two miles East of Alliance Mrs. Christen was quits seriously Injured and Mr. Christen slightly hurt. Mrs. Christen was taken to iho Alliance City hospital, and today her conditlotn Is reported very favorable. Ths auto was badly damaged. It ts stated that the brakes on ths auto failed to work and tbs machine was not stop- pad until it rsaahed* tho track of the Btark Electric. Both of tlie occupants of ths car were thrown from tho machine. The Stark Eleetrie car wss what Is known as the Sebring tripper tn charge of Motorman Sykea and Conductor Keene and was not running at high .speed. Mr. and Mrs. Chrlstlen live near Valley, about four mllea south of Dam- aacus. DAILY COAST-TO-COAST AIRMAIL SERVICE (By Assoeisted Press) CHICAGO, Sept 13.—All extensive dally coast-to-coast airmail service was begun today when planes left five cities for points across tbe continent. One plane will leave each morning from New Tork with mall for San Francisco, one from San Francisco for New York, one from Cheyenne, Wyo., to San Francisco, one from Salt Lake City to San Francisco, one from Chicago to Nsw Tork every day except Monday. The first of the Chicago planes to operate under the new schedule left here at six o'clock this morning for San Francisco piloted by J. P. Christensen. Each of the planes will carry 800 pounds of mail. GOVERNOR COX WILL MAKE SWING EASTWARD IN SPEW CAMPAIGN (By Associated Press) .SALEM, Ore, SepL 11.—Oovernor James M. Cox, Democratic Presidential candidates, after speeches scheduled today at Salem and Pe tland, ls booked to make a swing eastward as far as Salt Lake City and double back westward to the coast, where he Is to nil engagements in California before resuming his eastward trip. Following an address here at 9 o'clock the government ls due at Portland at noon and will speak there twice, leaving at five p. m. for Salt Lake City. Several stops en route were .scheduled at points In Oregon but owing to the condition of the governor's throat, he may not make any rear platform > speeches. Governor Cox Is accompanied by a masseur who la to administer treatments to his throat prescribed by Dr. Charles T. Chamberlain of Portland who examined the governor yesterday. Though the doctor advised the Democratic Presidential nominee to cancel some of his speaking dates to give his voice a reat, the governor said he would not do so. (By Associated Press) LONDON. Sept. U.—Terence MacSwiney, lord mayor of Cork, was ln a state of collapse and exhaustion this morning st Brixton Prison, where he Is continuing his hunger nrtke. This is the thirty second day of bis fast. MacSwiney passed a bad aand restless night, according to a bulletin issued today by the Irish self-determination league. Mrs. MacSwiney, wife of the lord mayor, together with his sisters Msry and Annie and his brother, Sean, have addressed an appeal to ths American ambassador and the heads of the other embassies and legations in London for submission to their governments. It calls attention to the caae of the lord mayor and that of the 11 hunger strikers at Cork, and expresses the hope that the united councils of the nations addressed "will prevent the tragedy now pending snd thereby calm the people of the world.** The letter deals fully with Mayor arrest to the present time, an daays: — "atiord Mayor MacCurtain was murdered for the reason for which Lonl MacSwiney Is being murdered now—be- cau.se he was fighting for self-deter- mlnation for his country. If tbe present tragedy ia allowed to proceed wa are confronted with the unparelled crime of two lord mayors of the same dty being murdered within six months of each other by a supposedly civilised government. "We sre of the opinion that this is of great concern for all governments. Owing to the very tense relations existing between modern nations, a government outrage ln one country reacts In another. It is clear to us that If the crimes now perpetrated In Ireland in the name of the English government are tolerated the foundations of the governments of all nations will be imperilled." At mld-sfternoon Mayor MacSwiney's eondltion had not altered materially The league's bulletin stated that he Latest Imported Paper Suit From Austria Only Cost $2.65 MacSwiney's case from the date of his I continued very prostrate and exhaused. Miss Ruby Wyly Chosen as New Physical-Education Professor For Women at Mt. Union Colleg< MUNICIPAL COURT In Municipal Court todsy Kliza Fas-china was fined $10 costs on the charge of assault battery. A short hearing was held. Ball Davis alias Helen Irwin of Llmaville was fined $10 and costs on tbs charge of disorderly conduct. Two drunks paid fines or $5 and costs t»aoh. and and STOLEN—PROM THE PORCH OF MRS. HARRY ALLEN 542 S. UNION ON THE NIOHT OF SEPTEMBER 7, •A CHILD'S VELOCIPEDE. REWARD ADVISE SHARERS FURNITURE STORE. MUST POST PRICES (By Associated Preas) COLUMBUS, Sept. 1».—State Fair Price Commissioner John Pfelfer is preparing an order to all county (sir pries commissioners throughout ths state Instructing them to require all restaurants in their jurisdiction to poet In a comsplclous place a complete list of prices for each article at food sold ln the restaurants". Mr. Pfeifer believes this method should be the first step toward investlgB- tkm into alleged profiteering tn places of eating. The Franklin county tsir price commission will begin sa Investigation ot prices in Columbus restaurants early Oils week. LOST—KIT OF AUTOMOBILE TOOLS SOMEWHERE IN WEST SND OF TOWN SAT. EVE. RETURN TO 726 SCRANTON. REWARD. DRESSMAKING—240 E. MAIN OOOD STEADY WORK FOR OOOD RELIABLE MEN IN ALL DEPARTMENTS OF THE "BUCKEYE JACK fc^O-CO. <7EI.BERTA REACHES THIS iVEKK. H. L. SLAGLE, DAMASCUS. •TATE PHONE fl. ENJOT AUTO PARTY Fifty of the local members of ths Knights of Columbus lodge enjoyed an auto party to Malvern Sunday where they were guests or the Malvern Knights. A number of ths members attended the church service after which * big dinner was served ln picnic style. During ths afternoon ■ short program of field day contests were enjoyed. A fine time was had by all. PROTEST AGAINST MISREPRESENTATION OF SENATOR HARDING (By Associated Press) MARION, Sept. IS—A delegation uf railroad employes living In Marios and nearby cities marched to Senator Harding's front porch today In a demonstration of their al% lesianee to his candidacy and of their disagreement with the Inter leaders opposing him bsessse of hla support of ths Cummlns-Eseh set. The delegation rep*teeented the Marion Harding and Coolidge railway club aad presented him with a reselntlou adopted by the club de- elsring that their visit wss la pretest against misrepresentation of his position sa railway labor. A Spaeth by the nominee reiterating his faMh la the Cammlas-Bseh measure wns s psrt ef the program: IHWESTI6ATE PRICES fBy Assoeisted Preas) COLUMBUS, Sept. 11.—A conference between United States district attorney Ford, .state fair price commissioner John Pfelfer and Agent Burgess of the Department of Justice, was being held hare today to discuss advisability of .federal investigation of Columbus restaurant prices. Tbe conference Is tbe result of charges by Dr. Holsten Bartll- aon former Franklin County fair price commissioner, that Columbus restaurants were charging "profiteers' prices." LE6IOrHEADlllERS Miss Ruby Wyly la the new Professor of Physical Education for Women at Mount Union College. She la a graduate ot Central High School, Duluth, Minnesota and has done work in the State Normal School at Duluth and also ln the American College of Physical Education In Chicago. Miss Wyly lias also graduated from Oberlln College. In all three of these institutions she gave special attention to the work of physical education. Besides receiving her Bachelor or Arts degree at Oberlln ahe received the teacher's Certificate of Physical Education. Mlsa Wyly has had one year's experience ln coaching sports and college athletics and one year's experience of practice teaching ln college and public achoola She has done special coaching work ln gymnasium. Last summer she was director of a city playground in Duluth, Minnesota. This summer she did the same work tn Wllloughby, Ohio. Miass Wyly will aSUceeea Mlas Jeaste Howell, who for the past two years has developed the physical education work .among the women nt Mount Union College. The college requires each .girl to take two years of gymnasium and physical education work during her college course. Each girl la .given a medical examination upon entrance. Dr. Julia March Baird, an alumna of Mount Union College, rendered this .service last year and Ae bas been engaged to give the physical examinations of the girls on Friday and Saturday. Sept. 24 and 25, of the first week of this school year. It ia confidently expected that Miss Wyly will carry on the good work of Miss HoweU. Miss Wyly visited the college and made a moat favorable Impression. Bh. expressed herself as pleased with the opportunity for con- ■structlve work at Mount Union, tm* haa been very active In Y. W C A. work. ' Professor E. A. Miller of Oberlln College expresses the Judgment that ! 2.tw"* make an excellent teacher of Physical Training. Her preparation has been thorough. Her general influence upon young people will be good. Miss Wyly, though receiving her high school education ln Duluth. Minn., is an C^gj^car-ilntfon, Ohio, being her m*?h»8 a?21Z ""* mmke h«* "»i<lence m the dormitory annex where she will FifiSfr'i?"--^* few coll#*e «w" "inch Elliott Hall ia not able to accommodate iiiioii Men and Women Vote for State, County, Legislative and- Congressional Candidates. EMPHASIS PLACED ON LEAGUE OF NATIONS Both Parties Claim Support of Women With Republicans Claiming 30,000 Plurality. (By Aaaoclated Press) PORTLAND, ME., Sept. It.—Maine men and women went to the polls today for the election of state and county officers, legislature and congressmen after having been told throughout the campaiagm that the eyes of the nation were upon them to give the traditional Indication of political sentiment in the country ln the ITesldentlal election. The weather was clearing after Sunday's rain and all Indicatlods pointed to a heavy vote. Both parties expressed confidence In the result. The Republicans claimed victory by a 10,000 plurality. The Democrats Indulged ln no figures. The Issues have been national with chief emphasis placed on the League of Nations. For the first time women voted ln this state. Both parties claimed the support of this new element. For Gop- ernor Frederic H. Parkhurst, of Ban gor, Republican, Is opposed by Bertrand O. Mclntyre. of Norway. Democrat. All four congressmen tn this state are Republicans and three are standing for reelection. The polls will close everywhere at < p. m. eastern standard time. RF.SIG9BD PLACE. Miss Ann Davis has resigned her position in the department of the wire chief of the O. S. phone company to take care ot ber mother Mra .Sarah A. Davis who recently underwent an operation at the city hospital. AA NO 1 ALBERTA PEACHES, FOR SALE. ON PAVED ROAO S. OF BELOIT, ONE HALF MILE. BRING BASKETS. (By Associated Press) CLEVELAND, Sept 11.—This dty WtU bs national headquarters for ths American Legion until tbe close of the annual convention Sept. 29th. The clerical staff headed by Lemuel Bolles, national adjutant began arriving with the records of the legion today. A campaign to raise J50.000 to defray the expenses of the convention which opens Sept. 27 Is under way. The funds are being .solicited by members of the local units of the legion. BAND MEMBERS ENJOY CHICKEN AND NOODEE DINNER AT WESTVILLE A chicken and noodle dinner, with a corn roast was the delicious feast the members of the Alliance city band en- Joyed at WestvUle Lake, Sunday afternoon. It was a stag party and Frank Eagleton, manager of the park, was the chef. The appetites of the boys were never keener and the chef found that he had touched the right .spot In the seasoning and cooking of the menu ordered by the management. After the dinner the band held a practice and were triven marching drilling by Director Rlnkendorf. Baseball and other men's games were enjoyed until time to return to the city in the evenlns*. Ted Evans of Canton who la employed at the Bast Ohio Oas Company on Vine street Is now ln the possession of two bicycles Instead of ona. While talking to the motormen on the West Main street car at the end of Vine street one day last week, Mr. Evans noticed a man ride by on a bicycle that looked identically like bis and thinking the man had taken his he called to him and instead of Mopping the man put on mors speed, this causing Mr. Evans to feel that he was really .guilty and he gave chase, with tbe aid of a machine that happened to be passing .along. They pursued the man to a corn field where he left the wheel and after losing track of him In the field Mr. Evans returned to the place where the wheel had been left and discovered that it waa not his property. Hs la however convinced by the man's actions that he had taken the' wheel from someone. PLEADS GUILTY WANTED—MESSENGER BOY FROM 12 TO • P. M. OOOD CHANCE TO LEARN TELEGRAPHY. POSTAL TELEGRAPH CO. POR SALE—BARGAIN, OFFICE DESK ANO CHAIR. CALL TUESDAY MORNING. 440 KAST HIOH. IP ITS MUSIC WIDMER HAS IT. FANCY CANNINO PEACHES $*L30 PER BU. B. J. RICKARD. OOOD STEADY WORK FOR GOOD RELIABLE MEN IN ALL DEPARTMENTS OF THE BUCKEYE JACK MFG. CO. MOUNT CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC IS TO HAVE ASSISTANTS IN WORK Mount Union College Conservatory of Music will open Tuesday, .Sept. 21 students will enroll Saturday and Monday preceding. The Conservatory Is preparing for the greatest year In Its history. Mr. Allen, director and Mr Oppenheim. head of the violin department have returned from their vacations and are planning the work of the year. The work In the various departments nas grown to such an extent that the addition of new teachers has become necessary. Friends of the Conservatory •nil be pleased to know that Mra Eb M. Jones. Jr., will assist ln the voice department. Mra. Jones is one of Alliances most popular singers and accomplished musicians. Mrs. Jones is prominent in all ths musical activities of the city. She Is soprano soloist at ths First Methodist Episcopal church and ia on* of th* most active members of the Alliance Music Study Club. Her .graduating recital last spring was one of the musical events of the year. She haa had considerable experience In teaching and her splendid preparation and natural ability as a teacher and singer assure her success aa aa instructor ln voice at Mount Union Conservatory. CELElATCSpDAY (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON SepL 13—General Pershing celebrated at his home here today hla sixtieth birthday and incidentally the anniversary of the second day of the battle of St. Mlhiel the first ail-American major offensive against the Oerman army. Only members of his staff aad a few guests attended the celebration. CANTON Sept. IS.—(Special).— Frank KTeath. charged with grand larceny in connection with the robbery '* of a freight oar at Alliance, pleaded a guilty before Judge Pontius Monday and was given a suspended sentence to the Mansfield reformatory. The lead's parole was recommended in a letter to Judge Pontius signed by a number of prominent citlsens of Alllanca, Including the mayo* of the city. Bailey's Dancing School Open Wed. SepL 15th. Advanced class for new dances 7:30; Assembly 8:30; Thayer's orchestra. Beginners class Thurs. 7:30. Nsw dsnees taught. PLMJJpiNC (Br Associated Press) PORTLAND, Maine, SepL IS—Portland women had cast as many ballots as the men np to noon, and the total vote in nearly all wards was heavy. Women acted as checkers in many wards, and others furnished Automobiles in an attempt to bring out all voters of their sex. CITY DOCTORS INDORSE CARRY YOUR LUNCH I0EA BE! MDREJEALIHFUl PITTSBURGH, Sept. It.—Not only will the "Carry Your Lunch** movement be an aid to reducing the cost of eating, but it also will be beneficial to the health of the workers of Pittsburgh, ls the opinion of Dr. R. Q. Burr.s, of the department of public health. Dr. Burns yesterday declared himself heajrtlly In favor of the campaign. "Lunches prepared at home are apt to be more sanitary than (ood purchased ln restaurants," he said. "Not only that, but they sre likely to be eaten more slowly than would be tba case in the rush of a crowded restaurant." Dr. Burns said that for the average person two hot.meals a day are enough, but that lf one wishes a hot drink with his lunch, the vacuum bottle not only keeps the drink at a high temperature but also prevents it from becoming contaminated. The latter Is Important In the case of milk, he pointed out. Dr. Burns declared that for those who care for fruit and milk these articles would form a lunch that would be far more wholesome than the or* dlnary more or less Indigestible lunch obtained In a restaurant. Other physicians of the city yesterday stated that they were In favor of tbe movement For ethical reasons these physicians desire that their names be not divulged. One doctor Issued a warning, however, against a certain type of lunch, "Care should be taken," he said, "to avoid too many of the things that too often go in the composition of a lunch. For Instance there ahould not be many bananas, pickles, or too much leftover pie." Some of the benefits to be derived from the carrying of lunches, soms of the physicians pointed out will be that on pleasant days many of the workers will eat their meals In the open—especially those whose places of labor are near the city parka SPIRITED VOTING (By Associated Press) BANOOR. MAINS Sept. 13—Spirited voting characterized the election here today, women seeming to vie with the men getting to the polls early. Up to the noon hour, th* vot* was a record breaking one, in spite of rainy weather and the polls presented lively scenes with large numbers of women of both parties on hand to assist and instruct women voters. Special women clerks also were on duty at each voting place. Here ls the very latest in paper clothing from Austria. Just received ■and placed on exhibition by the United States Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce at Washington, D. C. The retail price of this garment In Vienna Is 575 crowns, or J2.66 at the present rate of exchange. During the past year Austrian manufacturers have exported large quantities of these suits to Turkey and Italy. An interesting feature of the exhibit ts a decorative suit made of wall paper which closely resembles cloth. HAYS SAYS THERE WILL BE NO BARNSTORMING IN NARDINGSPEAKING TRIP (By Associated Press) NEW YORK, Sejit. 13—There will be no "barnstorming" ln connection with th* projected* spsaMpg t*f*(p» of Senator Harding, Wfll H. Hays. Republican national chairman, said hire today in commenting on a report from Marion that the Republican Presidential candidate would travel from coast to coast. "There has been absolutely no change In our plans, as announced a month ago," Mr. Hays said. He expressed donbt that Senator Harding would go farther west than Omaha. As much as might be announced at present, Mr. Hays se|d, was thai early in October tbe candidate would visit Baltimore and one city Virginia, return to Marion for a few days, and then make a trip through the mlddlewest. loiter after another short Btop at Marion. Mr. Hays said Senator Harding wonld come to New York, and possibly go to New Jersey and Connecticut. Enroute either to or from New York City he said, the candidate would deliver a speech at Buffalo. Mf TAKE OVER MANAGEMENT OP INDUSTRIAL PUHT5JR ITALY Workmen Demand Immediate Convocation of Italian Parliament to Pass Laws. CONFEDERATION HAS STORMY SESSION Socialist Leaders Demand That Party Assume Control of Situation. (flv Annoclnte-1 Fresal MIT-AX, St-pl 13 I niim-tlL.it i** oon- voeaUon of the It.ilim i-'irllamrnl for the purpose of jM^Min^ laws undir which w-nrknitMi may t;ik*** over nuin- ajr*tn«nt -uf Industrial plants haa Iwn demanded hy the confederation of la bur In Mantonh here. Krai»!tit ions favoring a romproiiiis,. of the Hit wat Ion re- niilting fr-»m iwrupatli-n of [-hints hy workmen through'.nt Italy w**r.> adopt- ed at a stormy si nslon of t he run fed - erat Ion yea tenia y. Hociallat haulers Llttorly attacked tho •fonfe-deratlon and demanded i hat t he ao-clallHt party aw-mme control «*f tho situation which they elvimed hid taken % purely poll!leal asp«*ct. When the Hociallat demands were rejected an additional resolution waa paaeed hy th#» confederation which aak- ed the president of the r ham her of de- puttea and ITemler tJiolltti to call parliament Into session. (Hy Aaaor'.at^d Preaa) TTRIN. ITALY S pi 11 Anxiety felt by the authorities lest the work- tnfrmen en-ratted In the industrtiil plant controversy here might attempt to take poniM'flsion of t h-p dynamite works at AviRllana. 13 miles west of Turin, rye <»f the largest plants of ith kind in Italy, led h* protective measures today. The garriMon alt-out the works was strenKthen.-d with rarlhin- ers and troops equipped with machine ffun». GOOD PROERAM IT THE DEDICATION OF DANCE PAV1LLIDN li FLIC SWITCHMEN ARE-IT RETURNING TO WORK DECLARES GRUNAU (By Asaoclated Preas) CHICAGO, Sept Uk— John Qruxmu. president of the Chicago Yardmen's More than 500 |ieople took part in the dedication of the new da wing pa- vllllon and flag of Club Hehlller's Glorke In their park Sunday. Delegations from Canton and Miis»Hl!on and Kueala from Akron. Cleveland, Salem, H.'.llnevilUi and other places were present. An • ;,th orate program had been prepared The new hall was liberally decorated wu li bunting and flags and a photograph takn of It. Carl K. field's orcheetra opened thn program with several fine select ion4*, President. Jacoh Schwlnn of the eluh in well cJhoKen words welcomed lhe mi - djence and introduced Jlon K K. White, the main speaker of Ihfc day. Mr While 1 West tdelivered an excellent address, speaking of the hlatory of the club from the time of its organization twelve years ago up to the present day and was heartily applauded. The Arlon Sinking K«»ciety of ("Vinton under the able leadership of I'ruf Carl Scheie wer, rendered several fin*** songs, and then followed the dedlca tion of the flag, wilh Mr. White as speaker. After the spejiker had finlah'd, the orchestra played America and all Joined in singing. A fine treat fur tho public was tho appearance of the Swiss Mixed Chorus of Canton. Mr Jt. KtiKsegger, director They sang "tlrvetiriKH to Switzerland" and were lllx-rally applauded. Another number of the Swlsa I-adies Chorus of Canton w*;m aim* very fine. Mrs Armni Kggli of Alliance fur tho first lime appeared before the public with several beautiful "Swiss Yodlors." The committer In charge of the affair was; Walter C. I'oto. chairman. Andrew Weybrecht S'-cnury, Andrew Barth, John Hahlen, 1'aul (Vrna, John Association, one of the unions which(Y°«t. Sr.. Carl Jllumenstritt Alex ONE 1*20 JORDAN TOURING. WIRE WHEELS, FINE CORD TIRE3 COMING RAGES Rolls Blame has arranged for some professional .aad other motorcycle races at Roekhill Park Saturday September 18. Tbese will Include motorcycle races of three and Are mile motorcycle races of professionals: one and two side car races and two half mile side car polo races and a two mile side car race. The e-rent will prove an interesting one to motorcycle fans and loren of sports. CURB OR FARM MARKET Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, T to 11 a. m. Tomorrow we will have em>. chickens, corn, lima beans, cucumbers, apples, cabbagae, head lettuce, beets, onions, celery, carrots and called tbe .switchmen's strikt April 1 today denied widely circulated reports that tha strike had been called off. Strikers ln other centers refused er- en to take a vota on ending the atrlke. Mr. Orunaa .said, while the men tn the Chicago dlatrlct voted 21,»74 to 21,304 to remain oat. Mr. Grunau's figures are disputed by T. J. Meisenhelder, head of the yardmen in the Kansas City district, who ls here. Mr. Meisenhelder »*»im« the Chicago strikers gave a majority of 1,»84 in favor of remaining on atrlke, but declined to say on what Information he baaed tils figures. FULTON FRUIT A VEGETABLE COIL MAIN A ARCH 8T. MARKET UNDER FEDERAL BAKERY. CAN- NINO TRIFLE A. ELBERTA PEACH Et $2.75 BU. CANNINO BARTLETT PEARS $3.10 BU, POTATOE8 $IM BU. LEMONS IS FOR 25c, SWEET POTATOES S LBS 50c OR 90e PECK, 8WEET ORANQE8 2 DOZ. 75c REAL RIPE HONEY DEW CANTALOUPES 25c COME EARLY AND BRING BASKETS AND BAGS FOR PEARS A POTATOES AND PEACHES. THERE'8 YOUR CHANCE TO CAN TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY. ALONG. RUN LESS THAN 2000 MILE8. $2^ crab apples. Also elderberries, pickles WANTED—A BOY TO THE BAKING TRADE. HUTH BAKERY, COR. SO. AND ORANT STS. LEARN APPLY LINDEN MOUNT UNION COLLEGE CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC OPENS TUESDAY SEPT. 21. STUDENTS MAY ENROLL SATURDAY THE 18TH OR MONDAY THE MTH. 600; one 1*17 cadillac 6 pass Roan, a-i condition mechanically, NEWLY PAINTED, FIVE OOOD TIRES, 12300. , MUST BE SEEN TO BE APPRECIATED. CALL O. 8. 2*24. MAN WANTED TO DRIVE RETAIL MILK ROUTE. STEADY FOR SALE—DANDY GOOD SEED I WORK, GOOD WAGES FOR HU8T- WHEAT. CHAA. S. BIERY. a AILER. SUPREME DAIRY CO. 5745. BELL 1127. WANTED—GIRL NOT OF WORK AT WIDMERS. WANTED—A STENOGRAPHER. AFRAID APPLY AT THE E. H. SEBRINO CHINA CO. THE FALL TERM OF TWELVE WEEKS WILL OPEN AT THE MT. UNION COLLEGE CONSERVATORY, TUE8DAY THE 21«L FOR RATES INQUIRE AT THE COLLEGE OFFICE. •ELL BOY FOR DAY WORK. AP- PLY FRONT OFFICE LEXINGTON HOTEL. unap beans, tomatoes, pears, peaches and plums for canning, fresh from farm. Cor. Oxford and Seneca. MALE AND FEMALE HELP WANTED. MEN TO LEARN PRESSING TRADE. GOOD WAGES TO START. GIRLS FOR FINISHING. EXPERIENCE NOT NECESSARY. APPLY OEM CLAY FORMING OFFICE, SEBRING, OHIO. ALLIANCE BILLIARD PARLOR FOR SALE. CIGARS, CANDIES AMD SODA FOUNTAIN IN CONNECTION. CALL IN PERSON, 57 E. MAIN BT, ALLIANCE O. WE WILL PAY $25.00 FOR INFORMATION LEADING TO THE ARREST OF THE PERSON THAT STOLE SUPPLIES FROM THE PLEASANT HEIGHTS COAL BANK, SEBRINO, OHIO. F. D. SHEWELL. NOTICE. Anyone having .any Indebtedness against the late Chaa. E. Mains kindly .see Arcenls R. Reed, Adm. R. D. t. Alliance. BeU 1145-R1. BOOKKEEPER WANTED—ONE WITH EXPERIENCE PREFERRED, STEADY AND GOOO WAGES TO RIGHT PARTY. SUPREME DAIRY CO. WANTED—PLATEN PRESSMAN. | STEADY JOB. REVIEW JOE,DEPT Brunl and August l-'ifcliter. The present oltleer* of the club a,.'. president, Jacob Hchwlnn. vice pres! dent, Andrew Hiirth, secretary. *•**.'il* .Ham C. Wldder, treasurer, ''arl Hill (rich; trustees. John A. Hari. Alex Itru nl. L. W. Tnat, W. <". 1'otn ,I"lm Hahlen; stewards Carl UlumenNtritt, H. Lutschaft- The club bas a membership of about fifty. Beats Gasoline at 15c a Gallon. New Invention Makes Fords Run 34 Miles on Gallon of Gasoline aitrt Start Eaay in Coldest Weather. Other Cars Show Proportionate Savings. A new carburetor which outs down gasoline consumption of any motor, Including the Ford, and reduces gasoline bills from one-third to one half is tbe proud achievement of the Air- Friction Carburetor Co., SI6 Madison SL, Dayton, Oblo. This remarltable invention not only Increases the porter of all motors from 30% to Wm, but enables every one to run slow on high gear. It also makes It easy to start a Ford or any other ear In the ecldest weather wiUj-out previously warming the motor. With It you can use the very cheap***' .grade of Eas* oline or half gasoline and half kerosene and still get more power an<l more mileage than you now get from the highest test gasoline. Many Ford owners say they now get as high as 45 to 50 miles to a gallon of gasoline So sure are the manufacturers of the immense saving their new carbure tor will make that tbey offer to .send It on 30 days' trial to every car owner. As It can be put on or taken off in a few minutes by anyone, all readers of Ibis paper who want to try it should send their name ad dress and make of car to the mann- fscturera at once They also want local agents to whom they offer exceptionally large profits. Write them today—Adv. i' "mAil fa Ssft'*--^-''**^-**' warn i'Tfiajfc'iI . .■'-.■ ■■■'_■ ■ .'* ■'.■"i;'•■fiiffli'-■ jJT.fl*)' -'.y'$iii$*dkAtaiaj> ^sM^j}%Ukai ^tfmfelrifofcfe-:* '-a. a^a¥li%*t'it:: ^*>irWt'*4'tii" ^-^LL_.U'^:^_-- -": -1. *-^: j I -^-Li
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1920-09-13|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||September 13, 1920|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||30708040 Bytes|
OK AM, THE PE0P1.E THAT I
1*1 1 V, 1 PITT MOST THE OXK8 WHO
IA\>OT HEAD THE REVIEW
( LAMS-MED ADS.
THE ALLIANCE REVIEW fc
Partly cloudy tonights Tuesday
cloudy with probably local shower*;
somewhat warmer Tuesday, narometetr I
TIM; temperature OT at 10 a. m.s I
cloudy. At one o'clock p. m. barometer I
MJO: temperature 72! partly cloud). I
VOL. XXXIII., NO. 65.
TWELVE PAGES. ALLIANCE. OHIO. MONDAY, ^EPTEMBER 13, 1920.
THREE CENTS—DELIVERED 15c A WEEK.
Florodora Girl to Wed |
Almost Full Compliment of
Teachers Present at Opening Day of Schools.
INCREASED OVER 1919
Ward Schools Show Congestion in Some Grades—High
Scholars Classed Into
Tbe schools of ctty, tbe high .sehool
Md the irrade schools opened this morn-
i jfc for actuAl school wor-k. with almost
"Talull complement of teachers. A fe*.**
vacancies are reported to exist but
thoae win ba temporarily filled by
teaaChera of other grades so that there
wUl be no valid reason for children to
.absent themselves from .school.
The high .school reports an enrollment of aabont 800 which ts an increase
over 75 compared with the hlfh school
enrollment of 1919. One noticeable
feature ls the large Increase ln the
number of non-resident pupils. It has
been deemed best to class the high
sehool scholars Into two divisions the
Pint division composed of the .senior
and junior classes wfll be tn school from
li.ll. until IS M.